Lawrence B. Solum’s Artificially Intelligent Law (Mar. 11, 2019) “explores a series of thought experiments that postulate the existence of “artificially intelligent law.” An artificially-intelligent legal system is defined as one with three functional capacities: 1. The system has the capacity to generate legal norms. 2. The system has the capacity to apply the legal norms that it generates. 3. The system has the capacity to use deep learning to modify the legal norms that it generates. The paper then considers the question whether such a system would be desirable as a matter of legitimacy and justice. The core idea of the paper is that the key to the evaluation of artificially intelligent law is to focus on the functional capacities of the system in comparison to comparable human systems, such as regulatory agencies.”
- Goodbye World
- House Judiciary Committee’s Articles of Impeachment
- Implied Constitutional Powers in the Founding Era
- Witness written statements in first Judiciary Committee impeachment hearing
- The Trump-Ukraine Impeachment Inquiry Report
- Negotiating the American Constitution (1787-1789) Coalitions, Process Rules, and Compromises
- Measuring Law Faculty Scholarly Impact by Citations: Reliable and Valid for Collective Faculty Ranking
- Is There a Case for Statistical Precedent?
- When Courts Should Ignore Statutory Text
- Beck’s The Parts We Skip: A Taxonomy of Constitutional Irrelevancy
Just in case you don't get it: The views expressed are solely those of the blog post author and should not be attributed to anyone else, meaning they do not necessarily represent the views of any organization that the post author is affiliated with or with the views of any other author who publishes on this blog.
- 234,953 hits